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anniversary of the historic roe vs. wade decision legalizing abortion rights the pro-choice community has a lot to be thankful for and quite a bit to fear on another. let's start with the thankful stuff first. sure the mandatory anti-rowe protest took place in cities like huntsville, alabama. even in huntsville, pro-choice protestors were out and waving their signs today. go alabama. now perhaps they were marking what seems to be an historic shift in how the nation, as a whole, sees this issue. because according to the latest nbc news "wall street journal" poll, for the first time, a majority of american adults support some form of legal right to abortion. 31% say it should always be legal. 23% say mostly legal. and for a -- that's for a 54% majority. on the negative side, 35% think abortion should be illegal but with exceptions. only 9% say abortion should always be illegal without any exceptions lookin' at you paul ryan. no surprise then that when asked if they would like the supreme court to completely overturn roe v. wade, majorities in three polls say no way. less than a quarter want
for joining us. >>> up next, 40 years after roe v. wade, a majority of americans want abortion to be legal, pure and simple. it's another way the progressives seem to be winning the culture wars. it's very clear, the latest nbc numbers we just got today, and this is "hardball," the place for politics. [ female announcer ] this is your moment. the delightful discovery. the sweet realization that you have a moment all to yourself. well, almost. splenda® no calorie sweetener. splenda® makes the moment yours™. i was talking to my best friend. i told her i wasn't feeling like myself... i had pain in my pelvic area... and bleeding that wasn't normal for me. she said i had to go to the doctor. turned out i had uterine cancer, a type of gynecologic cancer. i received treatment and we're confident i'll be fine. please listen to your body. if something doesn't feel right for two weeks or longer, see your doctor. get the inside knowledge about gynecologic cancers. knowing can make all the difference in the world. >>> well, chuck hagel is making the rounds on capitol hill trying to win over suppor
of an effort to celebrate the anniversary of roev wade and a programming note tune in friday night for a special edition of "hannity" investigating boom town, washington, d.c.. the business of politics is making a lot of people rich and they're using your money, 9:00 eastern on friday. >> political power. private corporate jets. they like the higher end stuff. have you money or you don't. ♪ [ construction sounds ] ♪ [ watch ticking ] [ engine revs ] come in. ♪ got the coffee. that was fast. we're outta here. ♪ [ engine revs ] ♪ [ engine revs ] (announcer) scottrade knows our and invest their own way. with scottrade's smart text, i can quickly understand my charts, and spend more time trading. their quick trade bar lets my account follow me online so i can react in real-time. plus, my local scottrade office is there to help. because they know i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. i'm with scottrade. (announcer) scottrade. voted "best investment services company." have given way to sleeping. tossing and turning where sleepless nights yield to restful sleep. and lun
rallied on the 40th anniversary of roe v. wade. >> the clash followed a morning of quieter events, such as this rally at justin herman plaza. the roe v. wade supreme court decision made abortion legal. >> it just gave me a relief. rose jackson was happily married with kids, but noticed a shift in in her perspective that day. >> i was thinking that if i got pregnant and didn't want to have this baby, it was my choice and available to me. >> what is today's fight? what comes next. >> reporter: the law student who testified before congress about contraception and criticized by rush limbaugh was one of the event's speakers. >> there is more profound site about access, about affordability and insurance coverage and about making sure that people especially in rural areas have access to it. >> reporter: across town, thousands of people gathered acivic center plaza. people at the west coast walk for life rally hopes to see roe v. wade overturned one day. >> i would like everyone to question abortion. everybody said it should be legal and people just say it should be legal and safe an
. >>> up next 40 years after roe v. wade a majority of americans want abortion to be legal pure and simple. it's another way the progressives seem to be winning the culture wars. the latest nbc numbers we just got today and this is "hardball," the place for politics. ♪ i have direct deposit on my visa prepaid. my paycheck is loaded right on my card. automatic. i am not going downtown standing in line to cash it. i know where my money is, because it is in my pocket. i got more time with my daughter, we got places to go. [ freeman ] go open a new world, with visa prepaid. more people go with visa. [ male announcer ] available at more people go with visa. i i had pain in my abdomen...g. it just wouldn't go away. i was spotting, but i had already gone through menopause. these symptoms may be nothing... but they could be early warning signs of a gynecologic cancer, such as cervical, ovarian, or uterine cancer. feeling bloated for no reason. that's what i remember. seeing my doctor probably saved my life. warning signs are not the same for everyone. if you think something's wrong
descended on the nation's capital in the call to the supreme court to overturn roe v wade. they carried mental to the high court. we have more on the rally and march. >> there was almost a celebratory aspect and abortion opponents say victories in state legislatures and were enthusiastic about bringing the message here to the supreme court. they came from all across the country and united in a common goal. >> we need to make sure we abolish this law and make opponents say sure everybody has that chance to live, to have life. >> 40 years after the supreme court decision which legalized abortion, abortion opponents gathered on the mall. ♪ >> and they carried their message to the supreme court. >> this is the 40th anniversary. i think of those big anniversaries remind us to keep the fight going. >> though the other side may be just as galvanized it was not visible. despite the bitter cold they remained energetic and enthusiastic. >> i'm freezing but a lot of people are suffering because of abortion and i don't mind suffering a little bit. >> they game from gaith
for the annual march for life, 40 years after the supreme court's landmark ruling on roe v. wade. the debate rages on. >>> plus, revolution revisited. we're keeping our eye on egypt's tahrir square, where police and protesters are clashing on the second anniversary of the historic uprising. >>> but first, some breaking news on the president's schedule this afternoon. the president will announce denis mcdonough as the new white house chief of staff. we had heard some rumors about this before and it was heading in that direction, but now it's official. the president will make this personnel announcement at the white house at 12:10 p.m. you're watching "the daily rundown," only on msnbc. denis mcdonough, the president's chief of staff. irishman! [ male announcer ] red lobster is hitting the streets to tell real people about our new 15 under $15 menu! oh my goodness... oh my gosh, this looks amazing... [ male announcer ] 15 entrees under $15! it's our new maine stays! seafood, chicken, and more! ooh! the tilapia with roasted vegetables. i'm actually looking at the wood grilled chicken with porto
wade. from the state where the landmark decision began. >> looking at live pictures, the u.s. capitol, it's snowing in washington, d.c. you can see the snow flakes. a lovely sight. thousands of antiabortion activists gathered for the annual march for life rally. it's time to go inside with the 40th an verse of the rowe versus wade decision in the united states. meantime a new nbc "wall street journal" poll shows for the first time a majority of americans, 54% believe abortion should be legal in all or most cases and 44% said it should be illegal. 70% of americans are opposed to the controversial rowe versus wade decision being overturned. 70% do not want it overturned. our senior medical correspondent travelled to texas where the case began to get a rare firsthand look at the fight over abortion today. >> wolf, this week marks the la wade case. i went back to texas to look at the state of abortion there. roe versus wade began in texas, and 40 years later, the situation here and much of the u.s. is complex. on the one hand, the gov march made this vow. >> my goal, and the goal of many
. wade. >> officials in india said they're disappointed with the sentence given to an american man would limit his role in the 2008 terrorist attack in the mumbai which killed 166 people, including children. 52 year-old david headley was sentenced by a chicago judge yesterday to 35 years in prison. in a three day rampage, 10 gunman from a pakistan debased militant group that out groupmumbai , attacking a crowded train station, a jewish center and the landmark yaj mahal hotel. headley helped plan the attack and videotape target for the gunman. he faced a maximum of life in prison. he agreed to cooperate and pleaded guilty to avoid a ♪♪ ♪ this is iamazinaz how did diyou fiu us? u i thoughout we mig mht be blatela so i h iad a fibefir analanysis dise and ansure ereugh,ugwe 're fae but buyou'reu'ot eotn shn dded you'! that hap hpens snsetimet. and you yohelp klpp pep le flel lwithwiholehorainraiberb justju like iku guu . [ femalema announner ]erhey'e differenert, but bhe shee. new frw osted temini-wniats atn [ cr[ unch! ch ...o..f wholwhgraigrfibefi thatth help
. >> what they are demanding after the landmark roe versus wade decision keeping what some decision keeping what some charges >> covering the nation tonight, it has been 12 years since the disappearance upper intern chandra levy. there may be key testimony from a secret witness. this could possibly reopening mystery. it was back in 2010 when an illegal immigrant was convicted in her murder. that was after her relationship with a california congressman pegged him as a prime suspect. prosecutors admitted they had no evidence directly linking the immigrant tumor death. -- to her death. an appeals court throws out charges against casey anthony. today the court decided to throw out two of her convictions of lying to police. two charges were upheld, but anthony made appeal goes to the florida supreme court. you will remember she was tried and acquitted in the 2008 death of her two-year-old daughter. >> if congress does not find a way to avoid mandatory pay cuts, the pentagon will have furloughed employees. they would lose one paper week through the end of the budget year, which ends in september.
of roe v wade in a very bizarre way. wait until you hear this guy. laura ingraham will hear what he says. pretty bloody. we hope you stay >> bill: in the are we crazy segment tonight, more controversy on the net. as you may know, we're very concerned about the impact of the internet on american society and a new study conducted by two german universities found that one in three people, 33%, feel worse about themselves after visiting facebook. envy, loneliness, frustration were cited in the study. joining us from los angeles, dr. wendy wash a human behavior expert. and from san diego, dr. bonnie forest. the impact of facebook, and i must tell the audience that i'm coming at this from total ignorance. i don't know facebook. i'm afraid of twitter. i think these people are going to take over the world. but facebook, let's stay at facebook 'cause all over the world i guess there are hundreds of millions of people too long this. is it a force of negativity, dr. forest? >> hey, bill, i want you to think about high school, only high school on steroids. and the worst popularity contest you could
brophy wade was decided, the commission asked me since i do the going constitutional history if i would write something as a history of abortion rights for them and how that all plays out about the history had been back to england and so on. >> host: what is your history? are you from? >> guest: i'm from nashville, tennessee. my family and relatives are also there. and the two pearl high school enemy to howard university, graduated and went to the university of michigan. >> host: law school? >> guest: first the history department and then i went to the law school to do legal history. in those days you had to get those degrees. you can get them at the same time. now you can. i had to do one and then the other. >> host: did you convert to graduate school impervious click >> guest: i came to howard -- yes, i came on purpose. i went to segregated schools in nashville arena. the high school, in those days and i went to howard and that made sense. then i went to michigan, i was one of the first students whose black who is in the phd program because when i got there, said he was surprised to s
known as "roe v. wade," 40 years later. i'm gwen ifill. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. we'll see you online, and again here tomorrow evening. thank you for joining us. good night. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> bnsf railway. >> macarthur foundation. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions captioned by media access group at wgbh >> this is "bbc world news america." funding for this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foundation, and union bank. >> at union bank, our relationship managers work hard to know your business, offering specialized solutions in capital to help you meet your growth objectives. we offer expertise and tailored solutions for small businesses and major corporations. what can we do for you? >> and now, "bb
a politician would have a photo of them wading through the weeds to show everybody, hey, he's a hunter. it's not that big of a deal and it's not going to change anybody's mind as relates to gun control in this country. >> that is true. if that's why he said it, i will think everyone will agree with you. representative blackburn, do you think this is not a relevant point of conversation? >> i think it is a relevant point of conversation. if he is a skeet shooter, why have we not heard of this, why have we not seen photos, why hasn't he referenced this at any point in time? we had this debate that is ongoing. you would have thought it would have been a point of reference. i tell you what i do think. i think he should invite me to camp david and i'll go skeet shooting with him and i'll beat him. >> i have been trying to go golfing with him. >> i said i was willing to go, and i'll challenge him to some skeet shooting. it's a great hobby, and i would hope that the president does enjoy it. >> david -- >> i challenged him. we'll see. >> let me ask you, because there's something about this, as to
known m "roe v. wade," 40 yeari' gwlaeren. i'm gwen ifill. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. we'll see you online, and again here tomorrow evening. thank you for joining us. good night. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> bnsf railway. >> macarthur foundation. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions captioned by media access group at wgbh
wade decision. charlie joins us from new york, on the republican line. caller: good morning. one morning, the first sergeant announced there were eliminations from the pt test. women could not do it. if you cannot pass your pt test, you cannot be promoted. do not give me the lie that standards are not going to be lowered. they will be. the problem is, we no longer have generals like george patton, matthew ridgway, curtis lemay, and douglas macarthur. that is the problem. host:, for the call, charlie. this is a headline based on the report looking at the issue of sexual harassment in the military and the focus of airforce leaders focusing on culture -- yesterday, general dempsey was asked about that culture of seco -- sexual harassment in the military. this is a portion of what he had to say. >> i believe it is because we have had separate classes of military personnel, at some level. it is far more complicated than that. when you had one part of the population that is designated as warriors, and another part that is designated as something else, i think that disparity begins to e
to commemorate the 40th anniversary of row v. wade, the landmark supreme court decision that formally recognized the woman's right regarding decisions on her reproductive health care. this came as a result of decades of relentless activism and litigation on the part of great women advocates. but today there are those that want to roll back those fundamental rights and turn back the clock on women's health care. we've seen them use the same tactics over and over again during the last 40 years. in fact, according to an institute, more than 40 laws were passed to restrict access to abortion in 19 states just this past year. that's why as we commemorate the 40th anniversary of roe v. wade, it's more important than ever to commit ourselves to protecting these basic rights and ensure that women across our country have full control over their personal well-being and health and retain access to health care they require. thank you and i yield back the balance of my time. the speaker pro tempore: for what purpose does the gentleman from california seek recognition? >> i ask unanimous consent to address th
, ladies and gentlemen, 1973, row v. wade. we celebrate that as well, and we're not going to go back. keep going? all right. i got all of that cleared up. the interim chair, lord knows, you get your moment, but i just don't want anything subtracted from my 15 minutes because when my time comes, i want all my minutes. this is not part of my minutes, but i'm helping as any woman would do for another sister. at this time, the chair, the only chair, would accept a motion to suspend the rules and elect congresswoman wasserman-schulz by acclamation. hallelujah. so moved. all those in favor -- is there a second? i heard it through the grapevine. all in favor signify by saying, aye. all those opposed? good. that sounded unanimous to me. ladies and gentlemen, fellow democrat, it gives me great pleasure, please help me congratulate our reelected chair to the democratic national committee, congresswoman wasserman-schuz, and it's my pleasure again to turn the meeting back to our fearless leader, congresswoman, who can conduct the rest of this meeting. [cheers and applause] >> thank you so much. [appla
important supreme court decisions. but in 1973, ladies and gentlemen, 1973 roe v. wade, we sell l bait that as well. and we're not going back. [cheers and applause] all right. i got all of that cleared up. [laughter] is interim chair, lord knows you get your moments. but i don't want any of this detracting from my 15 minutes, because when my time come, i want all my minutes. this is not part of my minutes, this is debbie's, but i'm helping. as any good woman would do for another sister. [laughter] so at this time, the chair would suspect the motion to suspend the rules and let congresswoman debbie wasserman-schultz as chair of committee by acclamation. >> so moved! >> hallelujah, so moved. all those in favor signify by saying aye. >> aye! >> all those opposed? good. that sounded pretty unanimous to me. ladies and gentlemen, fellow democrats, it gives me great pleasure. please help me congratulate our reelected chair of the democratic national committee, congresswoman debbie wasserman-schultz! [cheers and applause] it is my pleasure again to turn the meeting back to our fearless leader,
demanding roe v wade be turned over. a law student who testified before congress about contraception was a guest speaker. >> there is a more profound sight about access. about affordability and insurance coverage and making sure people especially in rural areas have access. >> i would like to see everyone question abortion more. they say it should be legal and safe they don't talk about rare. >> as many as 40,000 people attended the pro-life rally. it's the biggest antiabortion event on the west coast. >>> supreme court could weigh in on the health care law requiring employee insurance plans to cover the cost of contraceptions. dozens of lawsuits have been filed by charities saying the mandate violates their religious beliefs. antists say appeals courts have made conflicting rulings and seems likely the supreme court may take up the issue. advisory panel is calling for tighter restrictions on an -- the panel wants hydro codone to be classified as a scheduled 2 drug because of its potential to cause addiction. the classification would limit the number of refills a patient could get. t
and the gay-rights movement, could make this a mistake that we made four years ago with roe v wade, that we did not allow the democratic process, the legislative process, the social process of debate and acceptance and so on to run its course. we trust that with a ruling by the supreme court and we have been in the streets for over four years and probably will be for another 40 because we did not allow the legislative process to continue. if you did speak to those, thank you very much. guest: on the recess appointments -- host: what was the decision the caller was referring to? guest: the president's appointments during a recess period or unconstitutional. he waited for congress to be out for a couple of days and pushed through four confrontation -- controversial appointments to the new labor relations board and of -- and it includes the cordray appointment. the recess appointment clause was created for a different purpose. when i testified in congress, i said i believe that all these recess appointments or unconstitutional. the court of appeals actually agrees with that position. it unanim
called it off. well, that man, wade ridley, then went to her house and ambushed her, stabbing her, stomping her or and smashing her face with a rock. she nearly died. a month later he killed an arizona woman he also met on that site. >> he broke into my garage, and when the police arrested him, he said i was not there to hurt her, i was there to kill her. so his intent was to kill me that night. tsa a very traumatic thing for anybody to have to go through. i struggled a lot thinking why did she die and why did i live? hay don't say that one -- they don't say that one in five are part of an attempted murder or one in five are killed. they don't tell you that people are missing. god saved me that night for a reason. i should not be with here today. if i can save somebody from being hurt, um, or, you know, making a different decision with their online dating choices, um, that's my mission and my goal. uma: such a tragic story, and our legal panel is joining us once again. doug burns, former prosecutor along with dan shore, former prosecutor and the associate managing director at krol
that the estimates are 50 to 55 million unborn americans have been aborted since roe v. wade was decided. it is true of those who are at the end of their live who is will be treated under obamacare. i think it can lead to a disrespect for life more broadly. i think we need to do everything to infiltrate the respect for life which, frankly has been growing to the surprise of many. public opinion is moving toward the pro life direction in recent years. i think hopefully it will continue to move in that direction. i don't think it is a alba tross around our necks. if you look in swing districts where republicans lost. they did not lose because they were pro life. they lost because, you know, votes on taxes or spending or regulations or so forth. it is very rare to find republican politician who is have lost because they are pro life, i think. >> let's glance in on gay marriage. people say like us, you have to give up your view of marriage if you want to win another election. do you think they have a point? >> i don't think they do. i'm a supporter of traditional marriage. that is not disrespect for gay
Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)